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Search Results 0 to 27 of about 28 (some duplicates have been removed)
incredible stuff. the hardest forecast is the new york city because the temperatures are kind of borderline. it may start as snow, go over to rain, a little sleet and back over to snow late. that's why the snow totals for new york, i have them down to six to ten inches. if it's all snow, it could be as much as 14 inches in new york city. that's the big question mark. hartford's going to get nailed, also all the way to southern portions of new hampshire and portland, maine. i mentioned temperatures. notice it's 38 in philly, 34 in baltimore. that's why southwards i don't think you'll get much out of this at all. that's why d.c.'s not getting snow. look how cold it is in the new england area. this is how it plays out. again, the bottom line, the worst of the storm arrives after noon today. so if you're in northern jersey, new york city area, long island, connecticut, hudson valley all the way through eastern mass and rhode island, do not be on the roads after noon today. that's the most important message everyone needs to know because if you do that and you get stuck on the roads, it's going
a difficult forecast. if you live up in new england down towards areas around new york city, maybe even new jersey, pennsylvania, pay attention. storm coming your way. possibly the most significant winter storm of the season. right now the storm is just growing. it's in an infancy down in areas of texas providing heavy rain south of san antonio on 35, across 37 and also interstate 10 will be a wet ride between houston and san antonio. all of that rain spreads in the next 48 hours through the southeast including atlanta especially tonight into tomorrow. heavy rain through the carolinas. this is what really catches my attention. this is one of our more reliable extended forecasts. this is where the center of the storm would be on friday. early in the morning. as we go throughout the day, the storm intensifies just off of cape cod. and then at this point, the heavy snow machine would go into work, especially across new england late friday, friday through the overnight into saturday morning. this area of shaded colors here is a foot-plus for almost all of new england. the exceptions being north
cities. siemens. answers. >>> welcome back to "morning joe." 6:32 here in new york. we're joined now by sports columnist -- >> how big is this? by the way, he's already brought some breaking news. we need a breaking news banner. the pope leaves, right? and he brings us the news on his replacement. >> mike lupica. >> i never saw it. bobby v. >> he's got a new book out for middle schoolers and young athletes called "game changers, playmakers." mike barnicle has graduated from the pope desk to the big table. good to have you. how you doing, man? >> nice color combo, brown on brown there. >> thank you very much. it's fashion week. >> it's fashion week. >> so we want to talk about your book more than anything. willie and i been very excited about this. but "game changers," i think it is. but before we do that, can i talk about your last column on ryan braun? just really quickly? >> yeah, sure. >> that guy's a punk. major league baseball has given him a free ride, and now he's lying about being around, as you said, a two-bit swindler out of south florida. this is the unluckiest guy in majo
cities. siemens. answers. ♪ it was the best day ♪ ♪ it was the best day yeah! ♪ it was the best day ♪ because of you [sigh] [echoing] we make a great pair. huh? progressive and the great outdoors -- we make a great pair. right, totally, uh... that's what i was thinking. covering the things that make the outdoors great. now, that's progressive. call or click today. >>> welcome back to "morning joe." 6:32 here in new york. we're joined now by sports columnist -- >> how big is this? by the way, he's already brought some breaking news. we need a breaking news banner. the pope leaves, right? and he brings us the news on his replacement. >> mike lupica. >> i never saw it. bobby v. >> he's got a new book out for middle schoolers and young athletes called "game changers, playmakers." mike barnicle has graduated from the pope desk to the big table. good to have you. how you doing, man? >> nice color combo, brown on brown there. >> thank you very much. it's fashion week. >> it's fashion week. >> so we want to talk about your book more than anything. willie and i been very excited about this
the city because we can't move with all the snow that's surrounded the tri state area. >> 40 inches, in all of my years of broadcasting, i don't think i've reported one pound in the lower 48, but 40 inches. >> alisyn: is that right? >> i think anna has those computations. >> tucker: and this is a time-lapsed video with the camera attached to the ruler. as the snow passes, the snow gets higher, higher, ultimately burying that clock. >> alisyn: and old school. look at that technology and roads are left undrivable and many people are without power as we mentioned. anna kooiman is live with an update. >> reporter: good morning, you guys and good morning to everybody at home. folks in the northeast are still dealing with a tremendous amount of snow and some folks trapped in their homes and getting neighbors and emergency crews to drig thdrig-- dig them out. we're in milford, connecticut as you can see at the sidewalk that's been plowed out it tells the story. 13 years, the snow is going be to be covering here for quite a while and folks are going to be dealing with t driving around, nearly noth
will be there also attending philadelphia mayor michael nutter and new york city police commissioner ray kelly. we'll see you on the other side. >> announcer: ladies and gentlemen, it's "the stephanie miller show." ♪ i'm walkin' on sunshine ♪ ♪ i'm walkin' on sunshine ♪ ♪ and it's time to feel good ♪ ♪ hey, all right now ♪ ♪ and it's time to feel good ♪ >> stephanie: uh-huh. good point. you know what else liked to paint? >> hitler. >> stephanie: you know who else? weapons of mass destruction that didn't? just sayin'. we're not sayin', just sayin'. >> hitler was good at drawing buildings but not people so much. >> neither is george bush. >> stephanie: remember how jim used to do george w. bush drawings with his crayons? >> this is a bird, i think. >> stephanie: messing up my picture of george w. bush in the shower. >> oh! >> stephanie: six minutes after the hour. 1-800-steph-12 the phone number. happy monday. sarah palin apparently said to the vatican how is that popey changing thing working out for you? [ ♪ circus ♪ ] rocky mountain mike said -- at any rate -- >> is the pop
natural gas projects in the world. enough power for a city the size of singapore for 50 years. what's it going to do to the planet? natural gas is the cleanest conventional fuel there is. we've got to be smart about this. it's a smart way to go. ♪ ♪ [ male announcer ] ok, here's the way the system works. let's say you pay your guy around 2% to manage your money. that's not much you think. except it's 2% every year. does that make a difference? search "cost of financial advisors" ouch. over time it really adds up. then go to e-trade and find out how much our advice costs. spoiler alert: it's low. really? yes, really. e-trade offers investment advice and guidance from dedicated, professional financial consultants. it's guidance on your terms not ours. that's how our system works. e-trade. less for us. more for you. >> schieffer: back now with michigan republican congressman mike rogers. he chairs the house intelligence committee. mr. chairman, you just heard what lindsey graham and jack reed were talking about there. of course people in the house don't vote on
captioning sponsored by rose communications from our studios in new york city, this is charlie rose. >> rose: the story of dick cheney is the story of power. he served two terms as vice president, president george w. bush from twub two 2008. he was also secretary of defense he was also chief of staff to president gerald ford. the "washington post" has called him the most influential and powerful man ever to hold the office. he was in washington an insider. his story is a story not only of power but because of what happened after 9/11 it's a story of power and values. we begin a conversation that took place in washington. mr. vice president, thank you very much for taking time to see us for this conversation. how's your health? >> much, much bet, thank you. i had lived with coronary artery disease since i was 37 years old 1978. had six heart attacks and nearly everything else that you could do yourself. i had an episode of ventricular fibrillation, my heart stopped. my life was saved by an implanted defibrillator. so i've been through a lot and as of last march i got a transplant, go
. >> i want to add one thing here. it doesn't matter if he goes to every city in the country and spends his entire state of the union talking about spending on infrastructure and things of that nature, but the republican-led house is not going to go along with that. this is really an act in futility. >> dwoent know how. to be honest, we don't know how much of the speech is going to push for infrastructure spending. god forbid we have better infrastructure spending. the economic piece is difficult for the president given the recovery has been really slow. we have the numbers from january. long-term unemployment has held steady. that is a lot of people who have been out of work for six months or more, and it is at its lowest rate since june 2009. that's a long-term number. the short-term and sort of standard unemployment numbers haven't budged considerably, and so the president does -- is in a tricky position in terms of highlighting an economic plan that legislatively may go nowhere, and if you talk about what he has done so far, there's a sense of perhaps malaise among the american publ
star-studded funeral, scattered at his villa in lake como, half an hour north of milan -- the city that had crowned him a king. lazaro quintana: "what the world lost when gianni was, was killed, the most creative, the kindest man i've ever met, one of the most intelligent men i've ever talked to." joan juliet buck: "lost a really happy guy and a guy who was eager to share his happiness, eager to share his toys, happy to bring people into this dance that he'd invented. it lost someone charming who still had a great deal of innocence i think. antonio d'amico: "it's impossible to forget. it is impossible to get out the images of his blood, the body on the blood. i mean, that is an image that would be almost with me. i still suffer for him, of course. gianni's a part of my life and will always be." [ music ] hey, good morning, everybody. what do you say? it is monday morning. can you believe it? monday february 8th. great to see you today. no. i'm sorry. february 11th. what am i saying? great to see you today. welcome to the "full-court press" here on current tv, coming to yo
these major city that is were largely black and brown. the republican party today is still playing on that script. as we know with the demographic shifts, that's a losing proposition if you stay with it for so long. what they've done is instead, they have recruited some very able candidates, ted cruz, marco rubio, people of color who can carry the gop banner who are certainly absolute conservatives, but the issue is it is not who carries the banner. it's what that flag stands for. and unless and until the republican party does some real work, real hard look at its policy and just how, you know, the animosity they have had through black and brown communities, until they do that work i don't see a pathway back. >> in another article roger says this about the president. i'm quoting him. he's too busy getting the middle class to hate rich people, blacks to hate whites. i'm now going to quote the third sentence, the third sentence of the president's inaugural address last month. what binds this nation together is not the colors of our skin, nor the tenets of our faith or the origins of
: meetings at the white house on the tame -- same topics. you couldn't have this in any other city in the country. new york saying good-bye to ed koch the three-term governor. did you ever meet him? mayor. ran for governor, lost. >> i think i met him once at a conference briefly. he was a force of nature. he just knew how to -- he was just -- he knew how to command a room. very entertaining person. when i was working for jerry brown, jerry brown would never go to official meetings of mayors or governors or whatever. we used to send me. and i think it was during one of the conventions in new york that the mayor then, mayor koch, had a reception for the governors at gracey mansion. jerry brown refused to go. so he sent me. and i would -- i was in my 20s. i introduced myself. to the mayor. he was so glad to see me. oh jerry brown. then he took me around personally and introduced me to every governor who was there. that was the kind of guy he was. just took me under his wing. it was just great. >> that's funny. >> bill: yesterday everybody there was 2500 people at this service. at this
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Search Results 0 to 27 of about 28 (some duplicates have been removed)

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